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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 83 (some duplicates have been removed)
that depend on them, or would they rather put hundreds of thousands of jobs and our entire economy at risk just to protect a few special interest tax loophole that is benefit only the healthiest americans and biggest corporations? that's the choice. >> while the cuts would put the gvt government on a path towards a debt reduction, they are inkrimtat or a lot like a meat clever. it would force the f.a.a. to regularly furlough 4,000 workers a day which accounts for more than 10% of its entire staff. 125,000 families would immediately lose rental assistance putting them at risk of homelessness, and the military's health insurance program would face a $3 billion shortfall, meaning retirees and dependents of active soldiers could lose their coverage. as congress heads into the frantic sprint to the deadline next week, how much influence will president obama have on republicans? a month ago the president signalled he would be doing more outreach towards capitol hill or at least more in-home entertaining. >> personal relationships are important, and obviously i can always do a better job and the
people to make more than $9 an hour. you create a robust economy. >> bill: what is the biggest problem facing america? two new analysts scott brown and herman cain will tell us and i will weigh in on that. >> i'm a clinton person. that is the way politics is. >> bill: how does president obama stack up against president clinton? >> he needs to go into the room >> bill: here come the lawsuits against carnival cruise operation. he millions of dollars will be sought with the ship falling apart on the high seas. is it legal? >> caution you are about to enter the no-spin zone. factor begins right now. ♪ ♪ >> bill: i'm bill o'reilly, thanks for watching tonight. what is the biggest problem facing the country today? that is the subject of this evening's talking points. on paper the biggest problem is the national debt approaching $70 trillion with no end in sight and failure of pinheads to deal with the debt in washington. if the massive borrowing continues the u.s. economy could very well collapse, but in reality, no on the paper, the biggest problem the nation has is us, our mentality. i
immediately afterwards. -- planned to run it immediately afterwards. this assumption was that the economy would continue to improve or would improve. i think running and losing in 2008 was liberating for him. he found that he could be happy. we kept talking. he wanted to talk about it. we had a busy 2010 client schedule. he finally said, on election day 2010, if you cannot do anything for your client, why don't we meet? ok. we can do that. my partner and i met him. we met him in boston. at his condo. that was when i got a sense that he was intending to run. >> he was serious? and he made the decision? >> yeah. >> covering the white house, he always viewed mitt romney is the face of the republican party. is that unfair? >> no. after the 2008 election, we were thinking about the future. he asked me who i thought the nominee would be in 20 20. i said, mitt romney. i knew we were heading into an economic maelstrom. i spoke earlier to a group about this opposites theory of presidential races. romney and the business background seem like the kind of person who could emerge from that. on electio
misconception that he planned to run immediately afterwards. i think it's -- his assumption was that the economy continued to improve our would improve and i think running and losing in '08 was very liberating for him. and he found that he could be very happy. we kept talking around it, you know, we had a very busy, he wanted to talk about it. we had a very busy 2010 client schedule, in a very mitt romney way he said finally, well, on election day 2010, you can do anything for your clients, why don't we meet on election day 2010? i said, okay, i can do that. so my partner and i met him in boston at his condo on election day 2010. and that was a thing when i got a sense that he was really intending to run. it was serious before but i got the sense he definitely was going to run. >> david, covering the white house, i got the sense that you guys thought you were running against mitt romney. you always sort of viewed mitt romney as the face of the republican party. is that an unfair -- >> no. in fact, the president and i after the 2008 election, we were musing about the future, and he asked me who i
change that perception. let's focus on a reality. by reality i mean economy of our political system. this election has its own economy. the economy as two components. one is an economy of stop, and the other is the economy of extortion. the economy of stop drives us to understand to point to the instability in our government. any system where the tiniest slice of the public dominates in the funding produces a system where a tiny number of americans can effectively block any change. it will always be that or at least almost always be that in the context where some much dependence exists on such a tiny number of participants. it is just a couple thousands who have to band together with these contributions to effectively make it possible that in our structure of separated powers you can block any change. this is an economy that depends on polarization. people point to polarization as the cause. it is an effect. it depends on the dysfunction, because the more dysfunctional the institution is, the easier it is to sell this opportunity to block. this function is the business model, which
, the strength of our economy, the strength of our moral example, after balance those things. this university has been educating and training people to understand that balance since its very beginning. i spoke this morning with a whole group of very talented young rotc students, many who are getting ready to graduate in commission on the three programs operating on the status. -- on this campus. the university has put 1079 people into the peace corps in its 51 year history. numerous people over the course of the university history have gone to work in the state department's. then we can go broader, teach for america, or the students who have trained over generations to get jag program degrees, military law degrees here. this university is so committed to that global role that we are supposed to play as citizens and to keeping those balances of strength and balance. there's really no one today on this stage in our country where exemplifies keeping those invalid better than our speaker. we're so glad to welcome here to the ground and to the commonwealth. please give a warm welcome to secretary john
, then when you achieve those economies of scale, then they are strictly price competitive in the marketplace. if you can allow, ma continue to march down that technology pathway, then we think that eventually you can see a scenario where you don't need them. we hope. you know, and i think we have seen that in our technologies. each of our technology pathways have an endpoint that is below the current prices of the income the technology they are competing with. i think you'd see sort of a natural exit point right there. >> thanks. i will take one last question. >> thanks. thanks very much for the conference. i have a question for kevin. unless i missed it, one of the priorities you did not mention was a clean energy standard, and that was a priority of previous committee chairman, and wondered why that wasn't one of the priorities of senator wyden. and if the answer is, it is no chance of passing the house, or it has no chance of passing the house -- i would be interested in hearing your thoughts on that and your thoughts on why energy standard is not a viable strategy no. >> sure. i think ac
strength. diplomatic strength, strength of our economy, strength of our moral example. we have to balance those things , and this university has been educating and training people to understand that balance since its very beginnings. i spoke this morning, mr. secretary, with a whole group of very talented young rotc students, many of whom are getting ready to graduate in the commissioned in the rotc programs operating. university of virginia has pulled 179,000 people into the peace corps in his 51 year history. numerous people have gone to work in the state department. and then we can go broader and teach for america, the students who have trained for generations to get the program degrees, military law degrees. this is a university that is so committed to that global role that we are supposed to play as citizens. and to keeping those balances of examples of military and diplomatic strength. there is really no one today on our stage and in the country that keeps the balance better than our speaker, and i am so glad to welcome here -- welcome him here today. please give a warm welcome to s
it away. the economy is doing better than i should be good for stocks, new money to stop the slide, or things continue to get worse and we see we need more qe, that is good for stocks, stocks will go up again. both scenarios will tell you we need fresh money or bottom pickers coming to the market when normally they would be much bigger but they will be muted because the cash coming in for cheaper buying opportunities. liz: as we continue to watch the major indices, let's go to mike, that was so oil falling more than $2 obviously a stronger dollar today, that has to have something to do with it. how much does the output plane to this? >> i don't have much to do with the saudis thing. the rumors of somebody going out there and liquidated. i started around 11:00 this morning a stop order traded and the market froze up about 10 seconds, so i think it has more to do with a panic, everybody getting out of the commodity space. it was a fun liquidation. liz: if they feel they want to take some money off the table, is that what we're talking about, or is somebody in trouble? >> somebody is
there are more significant. we need a transition to -- there are major economies going and the direction of low carbon. we are pushing the us to go in that direction. there is opportunity for canada to diversify its economy and become low carbon. and europe, they're looking at a directive. there is an opportunity i think to view the developments. is this a momentous change that we are looking at to start driving this? what does that mean for that relationship? i think the economic growth and the job opportunities are much bigger and greater than where we would find the fossil fuels sector. >> rupert murdoch, the guy who owns fox news and the wall street journal, he tweeted against of a keystone and said that we do not need. we have cleaner, natural gas from phrack inc.. -- fracking. what is the implication of this domestic boom? what crowd out the need for energy from canada? what does it mean that the u.s. is talking about being energy independent? >> it was separated into two areas. natural gas and homes. we are looking at surpluses. to say whether it will crowd canadian gas out of the u.s. m
side that when you talk about the economy, when you talk about the economy that the keystone pipeline is not dangerous, that it uses some of the latest technology to prevent leaks, it will bring jobs to the nation's economy. another big agend on the table here is the emission standards. they've already been proposed for plants that are coming online, new plants, but the big issue among a lot of people here is will those standards, those harsher standards be extended to existing plants? so that's a taste of what you're seeing here, protect our health, not big polluters, a lot of people here trying to take a message to president obama. deb? >> all right, chris lawrence there right in the thick of it. obviously a topic that generates a lot of passion on both sides. thanks so much. >>> in los angeles a different kind of rally. dozens of protesters gathering outsite lapd headquarters. carrying plaquers supporting renegade ex-cop christopher dorners. they don't support his rampage but the accusations of corruption, racism and brutality in the lapd need to be adressed so this doesn't happen
that is effectively transferring money from savers to prop up these banks. that's the real impact to our economy. that's why pension funds are in trouble. it's a real fundamental problem here. >> but we can put on the table both you experts. we've got a senator from massachusetts who is should we say unspoiled and ready to do the work of the people on the banking committee. fair enough? >> absolutely. >> it's going to be fun. martin smith, david cay johnston, great to have you with us tonight. >>> remember to answer tonight's question there at the bottom of the screen. share your thoughts with us on twitter and at ed show on facebook. we want to know what you think. >>> ten years ago, the bush administration lied us into a war. rachel maddow and david corn are here to preview their new special that will make you really look at this story in a whole new different way. stay with us. >>> hans blix reported that his teams found no weapons inspection and sees sign iraq is starting to cooperate. in a further slap at powell, blix contradicted u.s. intelligence that issue has hidden weapons interest the inspe
in this town is a mind game. this is a diversion to keep you off the thought of this poor economy which generates crime. this is about crime and is trying to divert your attention away from it because they cannot create jobs. i have two quotes from people who know what they're talking about. bruce weinberg, ohio state university -- but officials can pass tougher citizen laws and take other steps to reduce crime but there are limits to how much these can do. we found that a badly premarket has a profound impact on the crime rates -- that a bad labor market has a profound impact on the crime rates. this causes more unemployment a spiral situation from which it is difficult to recover. what we need to do is create jobs, businesses. small businesses create less crime. though i walk through the valley of the shadow of death, i fear no evil because i am the meanest and fiercest person walking into the valley.[laughter] >> thank you. and a reminder of the los angeles riot.i was actually there during that time as well. you are absolutely right. that is what we saw. you are right, that most of t
each other to see how much the market will bare. health insurance in our economy, the way our country works is a necessity. people need to have it. so the insurance companies not only have monopolies in most states but they compete to jack up rates not to bring down prices. it's not a cost-effective commodity. >> stephanie: the white house says there will be new competitive markets. >> that's the argument they make. the argument we would make having pushed a little farther from the left is you needed the public option to know what you are getting. because when you don't have that, the insurance companies will say this is what this costs. i am totally aware of what is happening in regard to this but this is not a reason to scrap the health care law. >> stephanie: i think the minute we hit the least little bump we get our friend allen grayson and go medicare for all. [ bell chimes ] [ applause ] . >> yes, we have to push the public option again. nobody had to actually ever buy into it, it just has to be there as a benchmark, and this is exactly what is proven in ma
a more volatile place. we recognize that since the gfc, we've seen gyrations in economies that we wouldn't have ever seen before. >> there have been challenges, but changing regulatory environments in emerging countries are not easy. and i think we understand that, and we've gotten through the worst. >> there used to only be one regulator that applied territory to the deal, now there are many. hurdles are increasing. >> are we through the worst? >> yeah. i think we are actually. i think there's quite a lot going for the sector now. i think currencies may well provide boosts for this year. commodity prices look relatively stable. yes, we'll see some volatility in iron ore, but i think coal prices should start to recover. and there's a whole raft of other commodities that are looking solid now. it's not looking like a bad outlook. i still think we'll see pretty good earnings numbers from these companies. >> so your favorite picks? >> i'm going for reo tinto. i'm backing sam walsh. he's proven expertise in holding down costs in iron ore. he will, play that across the world. he's universally
that the overall impact of the economy will be to slow down the recovery. >> what do we know about planned talks next week? >> not much. as you just were saying there's not been much in the way of talks so far and most of what the president has planned is what the republicans have been decrying as more of a campaign strategy than anything across the country and taking his case to the people about the potential effects of this sequester. he did make those calls to boehner and mcconnell yesterday. it was seen as prefunctory and no real negotiations and i think part of the reason why the discussion is turning in to a blame game is that both sides have basically accepted that this is going to happen and now all that remains is trying to blame each other for it when it comes. >> zachary, you know wall street and all sides of this. we have not seen a great reaction of wall street. that was the looming cloud with the fiscal cliff. what would wall street do and jolt me believes of congress. does that help or hurt the president as he tries to explain to people, at least what he feels will happen and not
the government has already accrued. the country about and the economy again on the brink. hours before that self-imposed economic doomsday for us and the planet, the president announces that a deal has been struck. it was close and unpleasant, and it was all on purpose. that was july. by september, same year, another threatened government shutdown. this time it was the senate that had to find its way back from the edge of catastrophe, but they did it with something like 90 minutes to spare. then this past december, let's all go back to the brink. congressional republicans threatening an avalanche of tax hikes and other recession-inducing budget cuts. it's the fiscal cliff, look out! congressional republicans blew right past the new year's eve deadline and then after the sky was supposed to have fallen, a deal was made shortly thereafter to retroactively avert said disaster. remember all that? well, here we are again, back at the brink again. do brinks wear out if you use them too much? for the seventh time since winning the majority, congressional republicans are holding the government sort of h
leading the country in stressing graduation over enrollment. it is going to strengthen the economy of the state of ohio. [applause] >> we got to integrate business with academics. who i mean, this is a big challenge, and it's a big challenge worldwide. some countries get better than others. germany does a pretty good job at this. america's floundered on this. you see, if we can bring our business community, our job creators into k-12 and a two-year and four-year schools and help to design the curriculum and help to give people a view of what it means to work in those different entities, we're going to turn kids on for education. and it's all this business of job training, and all of you in the general assembly, you get it. i appreciate and thank you for your attention. i understand the first dose of the ohio senate are on job training. and we'll going to work on this day and night until we fully integrated. we are making great progress, we have a way to go. and it involves changing the culture of our state, changing the culture of academia and convincing businesses that working wit
economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >>> we saw with his nomination something truly extraordinary, which is the government of iran formally and publicly praising the nomination of a defense secretary. i would suggest to you that to my knowledge that is unprecedented to see a foreign nation like iran publicly celebrating a nomination. >> just watching that reminded me of mccarthy. welcome back to "hardball." that's just a sample of freshman texas senator ted cruz's language this week about defense secretary nominee chuck hagel. here is what really happened at his weekly news conference. the iran foreign minister spokesman was asked about hagel's views on israel and u.s. sanctions on iran. as reuters reported, the spokesman responded, we hope there will be practical changes in american foreign policy and washington becomes respectful of the rights o
's worried something good could be happening in the economy. something like they see like loan growth or job growth, we don't want that, right? job growth, that's terrifying. it means the fed won't keep interest rates down anymore. what we want, obviously, is permanent bad news. be careful, we had a similar selloff when the last notes came out, that was followed by a rally of epic proportions. as good a reason as any to take profits. then we have the sequester sneaking up on us again, that bid to cut federal spending with a meat axe. hmm, i thought we wanted government spending cutback? isn't that what people are clambering for? everyone says it's bad and it's going to hit the military really hard, right? lead story in "usa today" says so. let me ask you a question, how the heck did the philly defense index hit an all-time high in this session if the defense department's really going to get whacked. the sequester bark may be a tad less than its bite. what kind of word is sequester anyway? i don't want to fear words that seem like they're kind of made up for the occasion like fiscal cliff. bu
't fight the fed. if the economy is going to slow down because of the fed, don't filt that as a gardener, even if i am a savage fighting machine gardener, i like the concept of rain. i like to believe you can have a garden variety squall. i just think they we were due, over due. maybe for a bit of rain or a thunderstorm. for those of you who don't pay for espn. i saw green bay lose a bunch of games, i have written off the yankees, why can't the market have a losing session. and right after joe dimaggio broke his stree, he had another mini streak, he got 16 straight games with hits. he was due. over due. bottom line. i believe today was not an important water shed session. there are things going wrong, okay. i think this market, let's give it a rest. i think it comes back, jim. john in florida. >> two months later, the sba didn't approve the hepetittis vaccine. they are coming to a vote again for this vaccine. >> the first time in five years, just kidding, they mentioned i got amlin wrong, i think people watch the show, i did a huge episode how i got it wrong. i don't expect much from nex
for charities right now to raise funds, especially with the economy for the past several years. but it will be hard to get new donors in the door. what are you doing now to try to fix that? >> we have an exciting campaign now that we have been looking at. so we have a video that we have made for $22,000 in order to build the greenhouse and to be able to grow the necessary herbs and greens. >> we're looking at the video right now here on your screen. how do you get people to watch this, especially on this day and age where they were not so interested in watching a cat video. >> yes, through the word of mouth, hopefully through individuals like yourself that will take a liking to that to see how important it is. and the more people, they will know it is very important. >> how is the fundraising going so far? the totals are half way there. we definitely hit the $10,000 mark. hopefully within the next month we'll reach $22,000. >> if people don't want to open up their checkbooks they can volunteer? >> yes, we need 100 volunteers to help us
on other parts of the economy, which slows economic growth. >> gasoline took the biggest slice out of the family pie last year than any other year in the decade. popup advertisements, getting worse on your mobile device. these annoying advertisements are likely here to stay. chris explains. >> just like on your desktop, they are popping up on your smart phone, at a pace so maddening they have been given their own unique an appropriate name. >> this is a new genre of global advertising, madware. >> madware, mobil ad where the pops up as to settle into a game of angry birds. angry birds is one of the most common ways that it gets in your device. >> we have seen an increase in the number of apps that had madware characteristics. >> they said no one should be surprised. apps are the easiest way in. >> an official ring town or wallpaper on the device. >> he says it is not illegal, just annoying, and norton has a device that can help. >> it is called spot, it will analyze apps on your tablet. >> after analysis, you can remove the ones with the most madware and going forward, read the fin
in a world without rules for years to build our economy up another we are up to the top are try to hamstring them or tie them up with rules and regulations to hold china down. >> keith richburg on 34 years of reporting and insights around the world sunday at 8:00. >> if blockade is the principal naval strategy of the northern states, the principal naval strategy of the seven states is commerce raiding. one gun on a pivot between the masts, if you're going against merchant ships, one is all you need. the idea was, come along side and put a prize crew on board, a ticket to a fort where a judge could adjudicate it. sell it at auction and you have to keep all the money. because it depends entirely on the profit motive, the ship owner paid the men, the ship itself, supply of food. he expects a return on his money. the crew expected prize money. without from the ports where they could be condemned, you cannot be making a profit. therefore, confederate profit- sharing that out almost immediately. it lasted three months are slightly longer. maritime on to print yours found out they could make more m
of civil society, the economy itself, and the states, depend on that kind of maturity but cannot themselves provided. as well as the stabling commitment of a mother and father. that is what gets the state involved in marriage. it is the social need to promote the stabilizing norms. it is those very stabilizing norms that i say are undermined in principle, and then over time, in practice, as we internalize the idea that marriage is just companionship, that it has no more internal requirements and companionship does, which is a very broader category. note what this highlights. this suggests that, if the norm of sexual complementarity is arbitrary, just a traditional holdover, then so is permanence. so is exclusivity. so is monogamy. why do i say that? very often people say, we can cross those bridges when we get there. you do not have to worry today about polyamorous relationships and so on. i think the logic of those positions does not allow that answer. the logic of their position is that what makes a marriage's emotional union is arbitrary, requiring sexual commentary, which is not essenti
economies rather than engaging in some other terrorist or some other type of extremist activity. for the first time in human history, young people are around the world act as a global covert including many of the people in this room who are more open-minded and more proficient in the technology that keeps them connected in a way that no generation in history has ever been before. we need to help all of them and us to use this remarkable network and a positive way. some may say not now, not while we have our budget. well believe me, my friends, these challenges will not get easier with time. there is no pause button on the future. we cannot choose when we would like to stop and restart our global responsibility or simply wait until the calendar says it's more convenient. it's not easy. but responding is the american thing to do. and i will tell you it's worth it. our relatively small investment in these programs which advance peace, security and stability around the world which help american companies compete abroad which create jobs here at home by opening new markets to america
to a cyber espionage yunt in china, posing threats not only to our government, but the global economy, do you feel that source fire is a good play in the market? >> i am concerned that these are high-flying stocks that when they make mistakes get crushed. i do believe in the thesis, but i feel like i've played the thesis a lot and i don't want to go overboard. for instance, i like flir, f-l-i-r. if i owned that one, i would ring the register. let's go to tom in new york. please, tom? >> caller: booyah, mr. cramer. potsburg, new york. >> oh, man, b-52, what's going on? 2. >> caller: hey, just trying to survive the winter. >> yeah. >> caller: listen, thank you for all you do. i'm a new investor. i'm a small ip ves tor. i've made a little bit of money in the last six weeks, but i'm really scared about this sequestration. should i show my positions by the 28th of february and maybe just sit on the sideline and let it ride out? >> i am never going to try to talk someone into a market where they don't have the conviction to be able to stay in. i do believe that if that's the way you feel -- remembe
that doesn't endanger our economy and jobs. >> reporter: now, just to hammer that message home, the white house sent out ray lahood to talk to reporters at the white house briefing. he talked about what he called a cal c calamity if these cuts go through. 47,000 faa employees are facing furloughs. that would result in delays at the airports and air traffic control would not have the staff that they normally would have and they might be closed altogether at the small air traffic control offices. here's what the transportation secretary had to say. >> flights to major cities, like new york, chicago, san francisco, and others could experience delays up to 90 minutes during peak hours because we have fewer controllers on staff. delays in these major airports will ripple across the country. >> reporter: now, earlier today, house speaker john boehner sent out a tweet complaining that the president is spending more time trying to blame republicans that he's actually engaging in negotiations and i can tell you from talking to both the speaker's office and the office of senate minority leader mitc
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 83 (some duplicates have been removed)